Falls short of its early promise, but a worthwhile experience for picking at the scab of the more desolate side of life.
Compare Antisocial to projects with similar production constraints, and there is no parallel in terms of cinematic experience.
A movie which feels like the filmmakers knew what they wanted to achieve, but were unsure on how to go about it.
Accepted for what it is, an enjoyable experience which admirably avoided becoming Groundhog Day in another guise.
When the film achieves nuance it hints at its unrealised potential. Conversely, attempts at non-visual metaphor are clumsy.
As the epitome of seventies B-movie charm, it boasts the strong elements of enjoyable kitsch that one would hope for.
Wants to be a comedic horror film with hidden depths, but the horror is scarce and the humour largely average.
Visually, there are some good moments, but it's a hotchpotch of story-telling technique, none of which stick.
Exploitative, splatter-comedy fun that is hugely entertaining and self-knowingly plays to its strengths effectively.
Its own bizarre entity; a curious commentary on the protagonist’s descent into madness as he combats love, loss and zombies.
Under the impressive visuals and solid cast there are genuine flaws, and it allows itself to surrender to cliché too easily.
A superbly crafted piece of dark cinema and well worth a watch. Just brace yourself for the final act; it’s a bit of a jolt.
On the whole achieves its aim of imitating amateur home video, as director Dominic Perez steers the ship to a solid finale.
The Rig fails to capitalise on any initial potential and becomes more tedious with every dragging minute of screen time.
Occasionally inspiring, often harrowing and depressing, the film throughout is artistic, engaging and intriguing.